Imagine having a tool that can automatically detect JPA and Hibernate performance issues. Wouldn’t that be just awesome?
Well, Hypersistence Optimizer is that tool! And it works with Spring Boot, Spring Framework, Jakarta EE, Java EE, Quarkus, or Play Framework.
So, enjoy spending your time on the things you love rather than fixing performance issues in your production system on a Saturday night!
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While chit-chatting with one of my colleagues, I was surprised to hear they use a PHP team for developing their front-end application, while the back-end services are implemented using Java. Since their project is doing great, this really got my thinking why I haven’t ever considered such an architecture.
Most large Java web application I’ve been involved with have shone on the server-side part, while the client-side has been the Achilles heel.
While you can find great Java web developers, not every Java developer has web-based skills. But PHP developers are great when it comes to web programming, and they don’t have a zillion of frameworks to specialize in. PHP developing is pretty much standard, as opposed to Java web programming. I have always been anxious when joining a project using a new web framework I didn’t know anything about (e.g. Wicket), but that’s not the case for a PHP developer. They can always join a new project, and the learning curve is not that steep.
I remember reading many comparisons tests for Java vs PHP or Python, and I don’t remember seeing a single test not aiming to pick-up a winner. Such test targets only the language, but disregards the community and especially its developers.
Sometimes the winning solution is not a single technology but a clever mix of those that are best suited within a given context. A similar concept is the polyglot persistence.
So as an architect you always have to stay open-minded and be objective of any technology you happen to love. After all, I love Java, but I also know it’s not always the best solution to all my clients’ problems.